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kabul years before. it just simply was too dangerous. it is still a dangerous place, by the way. i don't want to sound pollyannish here. things havent is changed for the better in afghanistan and the american people, sadly, don't know it. relative to the american by way ofy itself part of the story, of course, is the growth in the number of students. when it opened i think it with 53 students. there is now 1,000 students there. 300 of them are women. and they have a broad number of courses. i won't go into all those. on ann a a newd campus an international campus women's economic . defense dollars to open up a women's economic development school, a.i.d.?'t that why is it d.o.d.? significantly to the security of the country, but i think basically the answer is because the d.o.d. did a number of things including some of the commanders' expenditures which helped the development of that is so essential to its security and this is part of it. at thee story we got american university at a town meeting we had there is one hisdent we talked about life experience. when the taliban was there, he
the next 48 days. >> i don't think the estimates were -- >> i know the estimates weren't there, but if you do the math, that's how it works. i yield back. >> i thank the gentleman. i'm sorry that you have to look at his figures. in fact, the burn rate necessary to get done wasn't understood from day one. and the surge requirement at 4:30 in the afternoon or 5:30 in the afternoon pacific time wasn't in fact what you were looking at. because i know mr. vanroers kel would understand you need two or three or four times the capacity of when people are actually going to log on and try to do it. miss loomis is recognized. >> thank you, mr. chairman. mr. chao, you said high risk is a vulnerability that could be expected to have a severe or catastrophic adverse effect on individuals, or organizational operations or assets. i want to focus on the part about the severe or catastrophic adverse effect on individuals. is it true that there were two high risks that were continued to be found related to the market place information systems, but you weren't told about them at the time? >> i think you're re
will have a special report. >> something about if you smoke or something like that. i really don't smoke. [inaudible] >> okay. okay. >> one day after our report on obamacare navigators advising clients to lie and cheat, four people have been disciplined. we have an update also ahead on the factor miley cyrus apparently smopg pot in public. the chinese after jimmy kimmel and dennis miller on violence off the field in the nfl. >>> caution, you are about to enter the no spin zone. the factor begins right now. ♪ ♪ >>> hi, i'm bill o'reilly. thanks for watching us tonight. will obama care be the end of modern liberalism? is that is the subject of this evening's talking points memo. more bad news for president obama today. new quinnipiac poll shows american voters disapproving of his job performance by a 54 to 39% margin. the 39% is the president's lowest approval rating since he took office. white american voters disapprove of mr. obama by a whopping 62 to 32. hispanics disapprove 47 to 41. black american voters approve of the president's job performance 75% to 15. among young voters ages
that little electric dance for us? i don't know -- >> i'm not sure why we were playing eye it's electric" but you can't help but get that awful dance out of your head. anybody that has been to a wedding in the last 15 years has seen that. >> weddings, anyway, we have some corporate news to get you caught up on this morning. you're not going to believe this one. the group includes holders of more than half of the $34.6 billion of preferred sars in the company. the plan reportedly being pitched as a way to bring tens of billions of dollars of private capital back into the capital. treasury has controlled fannie and freddie, of course, for the last five years. >>> johnson & johnson agreed to what could be a $4 billion settlement over hip implants. the deal could include thousands injured. a tentative plan must win court approval. >>> starbucks will be paying kraft food nearly $278 billion after it ended the grocery deal early. it includes damages and legal fees. mondalieze will receive all proceeds from the starbucks/kraft dispute. >> it seems like a lot of money. >> and don't forget, starb
. then they said but one at a time. so we don't want -- melissa: obviously obamacare at the top of the agenda again today. it looks like we all may be able to keep existing health plans after all but what is the cost of that now? we start off by crunching the numbers for you because even when they say it's not, it is always about money. >> the bottom line is insurers can extend current plans that would otherwise be canceled into 2014 and americans whose plans have been canceled can choose to reenroll in the same kind of plan. >> hmmm. so, if you like your plan you can keep your plan, at least for another year. president obama announcing the big health care fix that will let insurance companies continue canceled plans through 2014. it is going to cost more money somewhere. could be coming from you. i bet it is coming from you. here to crunch numbers, former cbo director doug holtz-eakin. everyone will argue about the politics of this. this show is called "money." i want to drill down on numbers, what this really means, what it is going to cost. the first question i had after i heard the statement, y
states and around the world. but it's a matter of our clients are a little bit more cautious. but i don't know that this quarter or next quarter that you'll see any effect on our business materially. >> and stores products retailer container store, they raised $225 million. the ipo was priced at $18 a share, the top end of its increased price range. stairs are set to start trading on the new york stock exchange today under the symbol tcs. >>> microsoft co-founder paul allen's fund is suggesting microsoft spin off its consumer business. this is big news. the man who manages allen's fortune is now suggesting that microsoft search and xbox business res deextracting from the software business which drives earnings. so i mean, paul allen and bill gates, i don't think they're -- they've been spending@of time together these days, anyway, joe. >> no. and the roys. these guys found or fund companies, whatever it is, they don't -- i don't know, over the years, things happen. i think we'll always be together. >> we'll always be together. >> i saw a picture of gates on the ft today. interesting. wh
morning time. >> i don't even know if i had a question. >> the yorkie story. yes, now the big story here is obamacare is a compassionate plan. to have a plan that would ensure a 14-year-old dog with -- when we do the math, 98. >> that's true. >> so look this is is a benevolent obamacare -- 98-year-old york key. you are going to die soon, but i will pay for your preexisting condition. >> you know who is paying for it? the puppies. >> a dog at that age is eligible for pet care. >> it is not 90 ai. it is only seven years for dog years for the first four and then three years after that and then it drops. >> i did not know that. >> so this is a 68-year-old dog? >> 50 somethingful -- 50 something. >> it is a 68-year-old male dog that can qualify for a pap smear. jedediah? >> my dog has insurance by the way. >> really? >> she has puppy insurance. in case something catastrophic happens. >> or dogastrophic. >> yes, i just want insurance. in case sherrod comes over and manhandles her. >> how much does pet insurance cost? -- >> i don't remember. it files every month. >> must be nice. must be nice.
! >> think about it. if you buy a house, you have to pay more for square footage. i don't know! for a large pizza, you pay more. >> not for large pants if you get pants that are size 6 -- >> there's a lot more material. i'm not saying it's right or wrong, they're saying it costs them more, hoda. >> it is wrong. that means people who are little get everything. they get the cheaper pants, they get the cheaper leg waxing, they get everything they want, and all the rest of us have to pay more for everything. >> you can buy a happy meal at mcdonald's. their littler and you don't have to pay as much, or you can go in the children's section and buy little clothes that fit you. i'm not saying they're right or wrong -- >> they're wrong. >> hoda, have you ever been in business? if it costs you more to do business, you have to amortize to make a profit. it might be rude and uncomfortable, and i'm sorry for that. >> they're trying to save money and they're going to lose business. that's my prediction. >> if you want your legs waxed and it's going to cost you $8 more to get your legs waxed, it's like so
that they don't think is ideologically pure that we have forgotten how to win races. it is about winning at the end of the day. if you want to make the country more conservative, if you want to shape the world more in your image, you have got to win elections. >> rose: we conclude with adele exarchopoulos, her movie, which is getting a lot of attention is called blue is the warmest colour. >> and so just give me the script and he told me read it once and after that, for get it, i don't want you to focus on words, on situation, we will make improvisation and get something from you, we don't, in the play, we are going to play like a game. >> joe scarborough and a new film called blue is the warmest colour, next. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> additional funding provided by these funders. >> and my bloomberg, a provider of multimedia news and information services worldwide. >> from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> mark halperin, john heilemann in double down reveal one of mrs. obama's favorite television programs, something that she watches
's one of the issues. charles krauthammer says you know what? don't believe everything you hear either. is this more spin from the white house. is he calling this basically a fraud, listen. >> they had announced this when they were in trouble at the near of october as we are going to have it fixed. there is a tape you showed yesterday of way it was supposed to be working. this is simply another example of administration that's not only can't shoot straight but can't talk straight. everything they tell you about obamacare, everyone knows is a fudge or a hedge or a guess or a prayer or an outright deception. this is another one of those, you know, that's multiple choice, a, b, c, d, or e. you choose which one you want but it's not the truth. >> accord to the "wall street journal" too. the accurate time sending information to the insurers. one of the reasons they are still deal with on healthcare dot gof. do you trust the web site with that sensitive information or is it vulnerable to hacking or vulnerable to something being inadvertently sent to the wrong pepper. >> if we taken this mone
, hey, guys, i don't wear the black hat. we -- i am the white hat guy. his box office never went below 50 percent. we have people again who were so obsessed with being ideologically pure and calling out anybody else that they don't think is ideologically pure that we have forgotten how to win races. it is about winning at the end of the day. if you want to make the country more conservative, if you want to shape the world more in your image, you have got to win elections. >> rose: the republican party is a conservative party. >> uh-huh. >> rose: is it a moderate party? >> not right now. >> rose: well i mean can you name me five moderates who have elected office in the republican party? >> well,. >> rose: at the state or fall level? >> and here is part of the problem there are a lot of people out there who think chris christie is a moderate. >> rose: but that's now how in defines himself. >> se not a moderate historically those people who have come into the party and redefined who everybody was and think they can rearrange the deck chairs on the party that right now in real estate chul
beating the street. joe, over to you, sir. >> andrew, i don't -- 21st century fox. i think that's a mistake. you know -- >> you know, i thought it was, but -- >> how can -- it's 20th. is it a different company? >> it's outdated. >> is it a different company? >> no. >> this is the staple at 20th century fox? what is this, y2k? >> remember conan o'brien, in the year 2000 -- >> i know you don't like change. >> 21st century is a clothing store in new york, isn't it? >> century 21. >> it's a cheap clothing store. but i like it. that's where i go. >> just because the date rupert? >> yeah, i believe it was. >> i think they took a poll of the staff, either senior management or the whole place. >> and they said change it to -- >> yep. 20th century was so backwards. >> so i'm going to have to go through this again? >> in a hundred years? >> yeah. >> if you're still living -- >> i'm on the grid and i'm a cyborg. and becky changed her twitter name. yes. >>@joekernanshair is available. how do we know anthony weiner really didn't get -- you don't know whether that's his thing. you got caught.
though they weren't using anything. those people don't have to go in. health care companies geing paid very little to then cover these very expense seven people. that's a very high cost. they are going to say, 8% above what we thought, a heck of a lot more than 8%, right? >> exactly. the original idea was to redistribute the potential losses or gains, also on the upside, most of us thought it would be losses. >> yeah. >> redistribute them among the insurance companies. it wasn't necessarily, if you believe people giveing a charitable view of this, wasn't intended as a bailout. given the problems we've had, no question it will end up as a bailout. if you go back and look what happened was this was ill defined part of the original bill. it is now been explained in a 100 of page rule or regulatio and basically the answer to these questions is, this is going to be, they don't have to worry about budget neutrality. this goes. >> i want to get to that because this show is called "money." we're not about politics. we follow the money where it's going. i've been wondering now you have the huge
of people in the building love history. a lot of kids don't pay attention to history. >> do they know 1621, the first thanksgiving? >> i think so. why are you looking at me. >> was that the date? >> that was the date. >> it was in november. know a lot of things. >> it wasn't in november? >> it actually wasn't in november. >> abraham lincoln dedicated the day. >> correct. abraham lincoln around 18 -- i don't know what year it was. he decided it was the fourth thursday in november that's why it's so late this year. >> i love the story of the mayflower. i always loved it. i thought it was great. i'm not going to come down too hard on the kids. >> american history is important. the principles the country was founded on, our very unique history. shouldn't children know it? shouldn't adults remember it? >> i have a graduate from politics at george washington university. i brought my two kids in who graduated from high school. my two kids had them exactly right. the other -- not one of the 25 of my graduating class could name more than 80%. it was amazing to me. not only that, they couldn't write
's not usually just cisco. is it just cisco in this case? >> no, i don't think so. we saw some bad emerging markets news out of ibm last month. >> i thought that was ibm. didn't you? >> yeah, well, i don't know. china was a big part of that. other emerging markets were looking bad. it didn't necessarily seem like it was just an ibm issue. and i think chambers is underscoring that saying, we saw some ibm and we're going to see it from a lot more -- not everybody, but a lot more. >> we worry about revenue not growing enough. in this case, is revenue actually year over year declining? >> yeah, yeah. >> that's bad. >> analysts have been looking for an uptick of 4% in the fiscal q2, which is the quarter from a year ago. and cisco's guidance is down 8% to 10%. >> that's pretty staggering. >> because not only were the top five emerging markets down 25%, but the declines were accelerating towards the end of the quarter. so this is kind of -- >> what about the tapering? because if you think about all those emerging markets, they were impacted. >> it's the idea -- >> the concept. >> well, that was th
.c. can provide. millions of americans are buying in. if you don't succeed on your own, don't worry about it not your fault. and checks will be sent to help you out. and that philosophy zaps personal motivation and creates a mind set of victimization. if the president believes the deck is stacked in favor of the rich folks, then what chance do i have add to that mind set the rise of the machines where you and i can straight create our own little worlds spend most of our leisure time playing games or texting about trivia or writing vicious or anonymous emails. we don't even have to leave the house. we can live an entirely made up world but, of course, we do have to leave the house. that's when the trouble begins. what is society doing to encourage achievement these days? nothing at all. if you are prosperous, you are a bad person the biggest problem this country has is the way we, the people, are now behaving. and that's the memo. now for the top story tonight. three other points of view on this. first up from boston former senator from massachusetts, a brand new fox news contributor scott
, wrong disaster. (laughter) you know what? you know what? i think cnn's the don lemon put obama's public implosion into the proper perspective. >> you won't find two politicians who've had worse weeks than president obama and toronto mayor rob ford. they've had a pretty bad week. (audience reacts) president obama saying sorry over and over for his so-called signature achievement, obamacare, rob ford admitting to be a crack smoker. (audience reacts). >> stephen: yes, obama is in the same tight spot as toronto's crack-smoking mayor. i mean, the parallels are everywhere, folks. both had press conferences-- and that's it. (laughter) but, folks, comparing the first black president to the first blackout mayor isn't unfair. it's not unfair at all because lemon made sure to ask several times whether it was unfair or not. >> is it fair, though, to compare the two crises? >> no, it's not fair to compare them at all. they're totally different. >> i'll ask you the same question. is it fair to compare the two crises? because it's about damage control not whether the two crises are equivalent. >> exac
's be honest. we eavesdrop, too. everyone is listening to everyone else. he went on to add, "we don't have the same means as the united states which makes us jealous." america spends tens of billions of dollars on intelligence collection. it's hard to get data to make good comparisons but it is safe to assume that washington's intelligence budget dwarfs that of other countries just as it does with defense spending. it is particularly strange that this rift should develop between the united states and its closest allies in europe. it was predictable and in fact in a sense predicted. in 2002, the british diplomat robert cooper wrote an essay in which he argued that europe was a post-modern international system in which force was no longer a serious option. instead, economic interdependence and cooperation were the governing ideas of state craft. and certainly when one looks at the european union, it does describe its reality. the prospect of war between france and germany which had gone to war three times between 1870 and 1950 seems utterly impossible. but outside of europe, the world is not
that happen? because the picture is much, much better than that number. i just don't believe that the american people have had a fair or fuller picture of the events in afghanistan. i believe that the press has missed a good story. it hasn't missed the problems. it has missed the progress. the impression that our people get doesn't come from either. it comes from what they read or hear or see and what they have which is fair game. and they should be brought into the light and disclosed and written about and talked about. but what has been missing, i believe, is the part of the afghan story which represents real progress so that the american people have been deprived, denied the sense of success or at least partial success which i believe they are entitled to because of the loss of blood and treasure by our people. i think it is a sad -- it is sad that our people don't have that sense that hey, we have made some progress in afghanistan. the picture basically has just been too one-sided focused just too much on failure and on discord. to leave you now have to decide what we are going to do, what
can't be the leader of it? >> i don't think it -- i don't think an independent candidate can possibly win a three-way race. if you think about it. you run a three-way race and translate to a morality of the electorial college vote. get to the house where each state gets one vote and republicans have 30 odd delegations. it's a virtual yule impossibility for the presidency. what i wish that americans elect would do is say instead of trying to get candidates to run or path and run for a job that is impossible for them to win is encourage independent candidates. people who are ceo or university presidents, community leaders to run as independents for the house and for the senate. >> yeah. >> there is nothing wrong with the senate that three or four legitimately independent senators could fix. it could go a long way. there's a structure barrier on the presidential side. there simply can't be -- >> you agree. >> that was sort of -- trying to finish my thought. that's what i'm shocked at. what where the 2014 candidates? it would be so easy -- i look at my home state of florida and w
the imposters of pretended patriotism. ben frankly warned us about sacrifice. i don't know if i read that in your book? >> those that would sacrifice freedom deserve none or something to that effect. >> yeah, for security. >> right. >> neither. and it's, you know, i just did an article today on they discovered, it was a very good article, i thought, in "the new york times" that the voluntary leaks of the government on august 2nd about the conversation between al-qaeda and the head of yemen was actually did more harm to national security than all of the pape ors -- you all saw that -- released by snowden, for example. but it's, again, an example of the cynical use of national security. that if the government does it, it's legitimate. and the fact is that most of the classified information shouldn't be classified, but it's routinely leaked as was the story about the success of that electronic surveillance because hay wanted to -- they wanted to show that what nsa does is necessary. so it was actually shut down, the communication. you know, the government, if they leak, it's legitimate.
up this idea to have us have a platform trying to bring beverages to them if they don't want to go to the er and then have it as we prepared to see that on the shoulder. what's the one considers that its all we would like to preach. between all members in the second generation ants. i want and that and headed to seoul for it right now we are having with the county more than one hundred members of his soul and paints a doula ninety members of basic gym so i don't think that as i don't think that's what's so i've been a good fit. that's pretty good numbers. still we are with growing more and more because they are bringing the idea. and then passing bell died due to the people the helpful so we have. i was thinking about really. i remember is spending the next two years already. believe me actually you could feel it when you first came up with the idea that you wanted to apply for for the younger generations and what was your reaction for you parents for example i was supposed to will pleasantly surprise. they don't do so would come of this a tag da oh one to find out more about that.
of everyday life in china. and don't live there. last week aka rob greeting card. that doesn't work does or what have you end up tv. today money matters were killed when her point. today was thinking as for the top commander for the consumer corner will talk about packaging airport. to which i think there is a happy about it. one of the development of a wealthy actress debate the future pope on time let's take a look of the top prize of life here in time first up and watching dot com the chinese government talk of change in the painting them. and that meant i had been a popular topic of discussion in the country. chinese people avoid unpleasant but the type of pension fund and inequality in distribution that i did not intend to establish a fairer and more sustainable security system to my university researchers had indicated the previous content that might be unfair the chinese government or the by the end of two thousand twelve. the total pension funds amounted to about two trillion yuan or about three hundred twenty billion dollars. all the pictures large menu commands are too small. i
analysis and extra and don't forget instagram and if you missed any part of today's show, sear go to itunes and search state of the union. >> this is "gps." welcome to all of you in the united states and around the world. we have great show for you today. we'll start with nsa spying and uproar it caused in europe especially. germany's former defense minister will explain what is going on there. and then the former nsa director will help us understand what america's spies are really doing around the world and michael bloomberg called the mayor of the world. with the election of his successor on hand, what lessons does bloomberg have to share with us? one of them, cities need rich people. he'll explain. and the latest weapon against bad guys. it's not a new fangled drone or bunker buster bomb. it's simply brittany. i'll explain. revelations about the national security agency and spying on foreign allied leaders has been embarrassing for the obama administration at a time when it hardly needs more bad news. is it more than an embarrassment? should it raise alarms abroad and at home?
? >> a boomer what? >> boomer -- >> boomer esiason. he wasn't that fast, i don't think. they say it best exhibited the adaptive alacrity of a koala. >> must be an australian thing. >> without being anywhere near as cute as the koala. that's interesting. >> boomer may refer to animals, fictional characters, comics, video games. >> doesn't explain it. >> that's a large male kangaroo. >> that's what we were just told. large male kangaroo. so it doesn't have a pouch then? not all kangaroos have pouches? >> i guess you wouldn't need one if you were male, right? >> unless it was like vestigal. >> if you're male, i don't think you have one? >> i don't think so. unfortunately some of us humans -- you know. we're not carrying babies in our pouch. fisher -- mine's less than it was. you have nothing. fisher will vote next year on the fomz. he wasn't a voting member this year. meantime, one of this year's voting members, yes, jim bullard will join us on set at 7:00 for two hours and we may -- he may be a little different in tone and substance than plausser we talked to on friday. >> they're both haw
clear about the specifics. it turns out many insurance plans don't meet the new coverage requirement under obamacare. they don't rise to the level and those folks have to find new insurance. the white house says fewer than 5% or all americans with lose their plans. it's a small percentage but when you consider that's 15 million people, it is not insignificant at all. especially if you're one of them. the president talked about the disastrous rollout of the obamacare web site. he says it's his fault if it doesn't, quote, work like a charm. the problem secretary sebelius said the president takes seriously. >> i think he feels this is his signature item. we all feel responsible for getting the benefits to the people, and do i wish things had operated totally smoothly on october 1st? you bet. what october a bad month? you bet. >> but no apologies from the president today down in new orleans. he briefly touched on the healthcare law at the end of his speech. he defended it and said it will end up helping our economy. ed henry is live at the white house for us this afternoon. today the pre
what they think we are trying to do. this is all they knew. there are things about them that they don't like and so forth. it is certainly not going to change. they have their narrative. what is ours? they took over our embassy. we have all seen "argo." great movie. i loved it. i've seen it twice. despite how inaccurate was, i still liked it. second of all, the iranian support terrorist and extremist groups. they absolutely do. there was an attack on the jewish community center of what aires.uenos they deny the holocaust. i was invited to believe it or -- i was invited to a meeting in tehran that the holocaust did not happen. there was a holocaust denier. i cannot make it. i had a conflict. there are people that do deny the holocaust. they threaten to destroy israel. it is american policy. it was astounding. we are the great savers. satan.great they are the axis of evil. there are competing narratives. both work in mobilizing negative energy. what is going to happen? what do we know? this is the one i think is the most important. i have spent my life, i'm reading things about iran and
people got coverage, that's bad. we don't want anyone to get covered. that is still for them on what was a bad week for the president, it is still a very weak message from them, i think. >> ari melber gets tonight's last word. thanks for keeping it clean after that mayor of toronto. we crossed a line there. >> you got >>> good evening from new york. i'm chris hayes. the president came before the country today for a remarkable hour, and what he said signalled a new front in the battle for the affordable care act. it's one that a lot of people have missed. but first, the administrative fix to the affordable care act announced today. the president's blunt effort to stand up and take responsibility for the problems that have dogged the rollout. >> i hear you loud and clear. i said that i would do everything we can to fix this problem and today, i'm offering an idea that will help do it. the state insurance commissioner still has the power to decide what plans can and can't be sold if their states, but the bottom line is, insurers can extend current plans that would otherwise be c
from the fcctaa $700 million right now, that's in a safe spot right now. so why don't we have trains and have equipment. i brought the lighting street on market street, it's so old that we can't get a left turn only for the transit buses marketing second to make a complete turn without almost hitting a pedestrian or getting into a vehicle accident. we need lights and turn signals for the buses. we brought it to the fcctaa. how about coming out of the tunnel and send those down market and keep it flowing. nobody's mentioned that. to mrs. chang, the agency hasn't requested any of those funds to do that, to work that and help out in the system. everybody is talking about what the operator is doing. every operator i've talked to said what can we do and what can they do to help this system work. no one has addressed that, please and no one has addressed me to be on this task force. >> thank you. that's it. >> next speaker, please. >> my name is angelina and we work with people in the city. i'm here because we're excited about the city having a conversation in the transit. we wan
of this conversation, and don't forget to tweet us at the hashtag that you see on the screen right now. >> albuquerque is set to vote on this issue next tuesday, and if passed, it bans pregnancy after 2 20 weeks except in cases of rape or incest. three have bans, but albuquerque would be the first in the united states to approve such a ban. the ban would be felt statewide, as albuquerque is the only city in new mexico that offersbortionings offersabortion at or after 20 w. who should have a say? tonight, joining me. lila rose, and tara bresler, the editor of think progress, who has been covering this for a while. and antoinette, a professor in albuquerque. and is this the first time about watching ajam stream, we're all about access. we use google and i'm going to start with you, as mentioned in july, texas joined 12 other states that approved a ban on abortion after 20 weeks of pregnancy, and what does the vote in albuquerque mean for the statewide legislation? >> well, albuquerque is the only city that has a clinic that will do these midterm abortions at 20 weeks, and if they're successful, the clin
and have received an apology from me. but they don't want just words. what they want is whether we can make sure that they are in a better place and that we meet that commitment. i'm the head of this team. we did fumble the ball on it and what i'm going to do is make sure we get it fixed. there have been times where i thought we were kind of, you know, slapped around a little bit, unjustly. this one's deserved. right? it's on us. but we can't lose sight of the fact that the status quo before the affordable care act was not working at all. >> crucial point that has gotten lost in the coverage over the last month. that part of the speech, the fumble the ball part, that's what got the headlines. but the most important thing that happened today was president obama marking a new chapter in the tempestuous frenemy-like relationship between the health insurance industry and his administration. from the very beginning, this has been one of the most complicated relationships in all of politics. up to and including the creation of the affordable care act, the insurance companies said they were on boa
to put my turkey in a thing in the yard. >> a deep fryer. >> i don't think i want that. but they've talked me into it. i had to buy a special size and i'm fearing someone is going to get hurt. >> he's trolling mika. >> is that very bad for you? >> it macs the turkey come alive. >> in peanut oil. >> why don't you eat some fourteench fries in. >> i have been talked into it. i have to bring the turkey over at 1:00. he's going to take care of it and give it back to me. >> it will taste good. >> it will? ion if my parents will like that. that's what's happening. none of are you cooking. are any of you shopping on friday? i don't understand this black friday thing. all right. i would suggest others don't as well. right? >> it can wait until saturday. >> go online or save your money. >> go online. >> okay. so we're all getting ready for the holiday. it's one of the busiest travel days of the year. of course, on coup, the amount of storm system is threatening to spoil the thanksgiving holiday. is that possible? today most of the northeast and mid-atlantic are expected to be pummelled wit
. there are questions on the website whether or not our personal information is going to be released and we don't know anything, necessarily and hence, why you're seeing the democrats repeal this-- >> and the democrats are pushing for repeal of the entire law? >> you're starting to hear that them, we've got to do something, because you realize we're going into a reelection year for a lot of them. the last thing they want. and the numbers this past week that say, literally democrats are in trouble and president obama's numbers are in trouble and the demographics, women and hispanics. charles: and the version-- hispanic version. >> and why are we putting that up in they can have the engli english-- >> and the obviously ego from the white house, that supersedes everything. and said that october first, it doesn't have to be ready, but the president wanted it ready and circumvented the best ways to get there so we don't get cgi from canada. and isn't it crazy the self-imposed deadlines. the americans people aren't saying give us time, give us the date. and i wonder what genius is saying december 1st it's g
audience right there because you know what they don't get to say. here it is your moment of zen. >> is this political correctness gone too far? kevin? >> it doesn't deserve a comment. >> captioning sponsored by comedy central >> stephen: tonight, the president does damage control on obamacare. if you like your burst appendix, you can keep it. (laughter) then scandal surrounds a popular clothing line. apparently spanx is not an invitation. and my guest, steve mcqueen is director of the film "12 years a slave." it's the harrowing story of a non-superhero movie being made in hollywood. (laughter) butterball warns there may be a turkey shortage. apparently they were caught off guard by this whole thanksgiving thing. (laughter) this is "the colbert report." captioning sponsored by comedy central ( theme song playing ) ( cheers and applause ) (cheers and applause) (audience chanting "stephen"). >> stephen: not bad, not bad! welcome to the "report," everybody, good to have you with us. thank you so much, ladies and gentlemen. folks, tonight -- folks, thank you. i -- i thank you. i than
is an icon already. >> is that what the word is derived from. >> i don't know. >> spelled differently. >> not the word icon. i wonder his name. not either. >>> in other corporate news, the government wants bank of america to pay nearly $864 million in damages after a federal jury found it liable for fraud over defective mortgages that were sold in this case by its countrywide unit. government's also asking for penalties against a former mid level executive at countrywide. the jury found her liable as well. and vc firm andreson horowicz has sold a third of their shares. the shares were sold between 49 and $50. that makes the sale worth more than $111 million. kind of interesting that they decided to do that. the firm still holds more than 4.5 million shares. >> what do you think about that? >> at some point he has to harvest some kind of gains about this. he's still on the board, right? he can't leave but he can't hang out -- he can't be in there all the time. >> you know, some people say it's never bad. stocks do go up and they do go down. >> i remember that barons commercial. the mar
don't we take a look at the markets this morning. >> the big bang theory. >> right. >> let's take a look at the futures this morning. yesterday, you did see the dow closing up by about 21 points. s&p ended up by just over a point. this morning, the dow futures are indicated down by around 26 points. although we did see the markets closing, at least for the dow at an all-time high. the s&p 500 was almost at an all-time high. oil prices this morning are down by about 26 cents. you can see they're back close to 95 cents a barrel for wti. the ten-year note is yielding 2.782%. that yield continues to pick up. people are expecting, after friday's jobs report, tom, that the fed could taper sooner rather than later. that's what we've seen playing out here. >> yes. >> that's tom lee. he will be with us with more on the market. >> how much more do we have to do before we get to him? >> not much. take a look at the dollar, stronger against the euro. and gold prices this morning, at least right now, are barely down by about 80 cents. $ ,2080.30. >>> ross westgate is standing by in london. >>
this product. you don't know at the time whether it's fantastic or not until much later on when it comes out of those barrels and it's put into bottles and you have either a fabulous vintage or a -- vintage and that creates tremendous opportunities. will it be good? will it be not so good? what will prices be like? colon math .. there are some rich futures in the asian markets. we have hat shrimp markets here. they didn't do well. i think frozen shrimp was trade here in the '60s. i know that canned tuna has been proposed as a commodity. didn't do very well. as a rule canned products don't do well. canned tomato sauce was proposed and tried and didn't do very well, went away quickly. i suspect that someone tries to bring back canned tuna, same thing. however, considering the sustainability issues around fish, i think there certainly could be a market. i could see salmon futures for one, interesting particularly fertile ground. >> so we have a food and beverage lawyer. i didn't know there was such a subcategory of law. we're learning so much today. okay. i see one more question there go ahead.
printing. he is here in person in just a few minutes. don't forget about obamacare. congress returns from a long weekend. they're working on a fix. we have early enrollment numbers. say they're very low. that would be putting it mildly. in fact obamacare if it was a stock would be down huge. plus one company makes $5.8 billion in sales in just one day. we'll tell you who it is. "varney & company" is about to begin and what if that person were you? ♪ when you think aboutt, isn't that what retirement should be, paying ourselves to do what we love? ♪ paying ourselves to do what we love? stick with innovation. stk with power. stick with technology. get thflexca platinum. new from plips sonicare. charles: all right. we've got obamacare imploding. the heated market debate. that's coming up. first another big story this morning, all about wealth redirection, this from the tax foundation. america's lowest income people, they get $5.28 worth of government benefits you will for every dollar in tax that is you pay. compare that to this, high income people get 25 cents for every dollar they pay.
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